Shellfish allergy and vaccines
Shellfish allergy is probably caused by vaccinations!
Date: 1/24/2009 4:16:31 PM ( 9 y ) ... viewed 8821 times
My brother has a shellfish allergy.
Why? How? We live in Ohio. Shellfish are something that are eaten on
holidays. No family history of shellfish allergy.
Well, perhaps the vaccine theory can
explain it. I found many different oils were used in the adjuvants. Is there
even a such thing as shellfish oil?
SHELLFISH OIL This is uncut
shellfish oil. It's the strongest and purest on
... Oil -per pint $9.95 Fish Oil -per
gallon $19.00 Fish Oil -per pint $5.00
Oil ... Monday 12 January, 2009 : 9989174 requests since
Saturday 01 June, 2002
Well, that answers that question. But
I've never seen "shellfish oil" on a label. Searched on "shellfish oil" +
patent + vaccine
economic factors are cost of
vaccine production, ....
After cooling, the sleeves were dipped in glycerol containing 1%
shellfish oil and allowed ...
[This patent is to use in a vaccine to vaccinate wild
animals such as raccoons.]
File Format: PDF/Adobe Acrobat -
View as HTML
in glycerol containing 1%
shellfish oil, allowed
Patent No. 4741904. U.S. Government Printing Office,. Washington
D.C.. Steck, F., A. Wandler, ...
non-limiting exemplary fish or marine oil sources include
shellfish oil , .... <-
Patent (Health enhancement m. ...
- 65k -
non-limiting exemplary fish or marine oil sources include
tuna oil, mackerel oil, salmon oil, menhaden, anchovy, herring, trout,
sardines or combinations thereof. In particular, the source of the fatty
acids is fish or marine oil (DHA or EPA), soybean oil or flaxseed oil.
Alternatively or in combination with one of the above identified carriers,
beeswax can be used as a suitable carrier, as well as suspending agents such
as silica (silicon dioxide).
So, they do use shellfish oil in
vaccines for animals and food supplements for people. I investigated a bit
further and found that shellfish can just be called "fish" and shellfish can
be mixed with fish to produce "fish oil":
Species such as sprat, sandeels and blue whiting are
primarily intended for industrial use such as in fishmeal and fish oil
production (EC, 2001).
[Has a drawing with shrimp as contributing to fish oil]
Many different species are used for fishmeal and fish oil production.
The raw material for fishmeal production is steam-cooked,
pressed, dried, cooled and ground down (see Figure 2). The pressing of the
cooked fish results in a protein fraction called
press cake, and a mixed water and oil fraction containing suspended
and soluble proteins. The oil and the water fraction with proteins are
separated and the ‘stick’ water (the residual watery phase from the
centrifugation of the press liquor) is concentrated through evaporation. The
crude fish oil is freed of moisture and suspended solids by highspeed
centrifugation and the ‘stick’ water can be concentrated in multiple-effect
evaporators to recover soluble ingredients either to be incorporated into
the fishmeal stream process before drying or to be used separately for
animal feed (Stansby, 1974).
2. Fishmeal and fish oil are generally made from fish
deliberately caught for that purpose and
from by-products of fish caught for
human consumption. Novel sources of feed for farmed fish (such as bioproteins) that allow the reduction of the fishmeal content of fish feed
are currently being investigated.
"fish" means any fish, including shellfish and crustaceans, and marine
animals, and any parts, products or by-products thereof. (Fish
"fish by-products" refers to commodities that are manufactured from fish,
including shellfish, crustaceans, and marine animals in a form that is
different than conventional foods and which are intended for human
consumption (either directly or as a
Fish by-products include, but are not limited to:
a) by-products derived from marine mammals ( e.g. , seal oil);
b) by-products derived from fish, including fish cartilage, fish oils, and
fish proteins; and
c) by-products derived from the carapaces of crustaceans; but do not
include marine plants or marine plant products.
So, "fish oil" can include "shellfish
oil". Searched on "fish oil" + vaccine + patent.
vaccine containing hemagglutinin or neuraminidase. 211.1, DF .~.~
Paramyxoviridae (e.g., parainfluenza
Fish oil or solidified form thereof
I'm not going to produce more listing
for vaccine ingredients containing fish oil. I think this is enough to
demonstrate that fish oil is used in vaccines. When I lived in Sandusky, my
heart went out to an employee at an office supply store. She told me about
her daughter who has an extremely serious allergy to fish. If they serve
fish at school, she cannot be anywhere near or she ends up at the emergency
room. So who has the worst fish allergy problem?
"In the USA we see plenty of Peanut allergy,
we see predominantly fish allergy, in Eastern Europe it's
Poppy Seed allergy, Sesame allergy in the Middle East,
while in Japan, Rice allergy is a significant problem."
Who uses the most fish oil?
fishmeal and fish oil are shipped all over the world, three major regions
are large users: Asia and particularly China , Japan and Taiwan ; Europe,
the United Kingdom and Denmark; the Americas,
particularly the United States , Canada and Chile .
Figure 7 World fish oil production - major producers
The average world
production of fish oil is about 1.3 million MT and the figure shows the
1990-2000 trend for the production. This year, production is likely to be
close to 1.2 million MT. Peru is the largest producer,
followed by Scandinavia and Chile.
"FIT Biotech Oyj Plc (formerly Finnish Immunotechnology Oy)
was founded in 1995 as an R&D biotechnology company
concentrating on the development
of vaccines and gene transport technology. FIT Biotech's
headquarters are located in
Tampere, Finland, where it also has a cGMP approved production
Scandinavia has a fish allergy problem,
they are second largest producer of fish oil, and they produce vaccines. I
would suspect that they would use fish oil in the vaccines and that would
account for fish allergy being predominant in Scandinavia.
Add This Entry To Your CureZone Favorites!Print this page
Email this page